Jim Zarroli Jim Zarroli is an NPR correspondent based in New York. He covers economics and business news.
Jim Zarroli 2010
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Jim Zarroli

Three-time Masters winner Phil Mickelson, shown at the Honda Classic golf tournament last year, benefited from insider trading of Dean Foods stock, according to U.S. officials. He has not been charged. Luis M. Alvarez/AP hide caption

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Luis M. Alvarez/AP

Golfer Phil Mickelson Is Named In Insider Trading Case

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A poster outlining Trump's tax plan, titled "Tax Reform That Will Make America Great Again," hung behind him at a September news conference. Dominick Reuter/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Dominick Reuter/AFP/Getty Images

Reality Check: What Donald Trump Has Said About Taxes And The Wealthy

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One of Donald Trump's most famous deals involved an effort to acquire control of the Empire State Building in the 1990s. Freddie Scott/FlickrVision/Getty Images hide caption

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Freddie Scott/FlickrVision/Getty Images

The Empire State Building And The Art Of Trump's Deal

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Jennifer Kaiser, a 44-year-old legal assistant from Indianapolis, says her yearly raises are eaten up by expenses. Jim Zarroli/NPR hide caption

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Jim Zarroli/NPR

Politics In Real Life: What Wage Stagnation Looks Like For Many Americans

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An engine is assembled at a Cummins plant in Columbus, Ind., in 2007. The Fortune 500 company sells diesel engines around the world. Darron Cummings/AP hide caption

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Darron Cummings/AP

As Factory Jobs Slip Away, Indiana Voters Have Trade On Their Minds

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The JPMorgan Chase headquarters is seen in New York. Sen. Bernie Sanders has said it and other major banks are too big and powerful. Don Emmert/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Don Emmert/AFP/Getty Images

Breaking Up The Banks May Be More Complicated Than It Seems

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A police officer stands outside the Mossack Fonseca law firm Tuesday as organized crime prosecutors raid the offices in Panama City. Arnulfo Franco/AP hide caption

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Arnulfo Franco/AP

Want To Set Up A Shell Corporation To Hide Your Millions? No Problem

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